TV USB Monitor (hdmi/mhl/usb screen mirroring) Reviews & Opinions
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do the people that created this application speak english? there is no hdmi support. miracast is wireless, and its the only function of this app. it puzzling that hdmi is in the application name, aswell as there being a picture of a physical cord on the application icon.
I'd give a 5 if the application didn't fail to change the recording size from the default 640x480 with my Logitech c920. Otherwise it's a amazing application and it performs excellently. EDIT: Size change button still doesn't work properly. The menu doesn't snow up at all on my Google Pixel XL. However, the camera's displayed resolution can be changed with the addition of your preferred resolution setting. This has allowed me to record at the native 1080p of the camera. Thank you.
November 30, 1996 | 11:00PM PT Emanuel Levy Baillie Walsh’s “Mirror, Mirror” is a grimly disturbing documentary that probes the life of Consuela Cosmetic, a black transsexual who died of AIDS in March l996, during the film’s post-production. Offering an uncompromisingly candid look, docu demystifies such relevant problems as gender, sex and everyday survival as they pertain to a “deviant” minority that’s often misunderstood and misrepresented in the media. Though laced with humor, overall downbeat tone, along with a gruesome onscreen operation of breast removal, might restrict theatrical potential, but docu should be shown in festivals and other venues begin to challenging nonfiction fare. Born in l958, as Floyd William Bradford, Consuela Cosmetic was a fair-skinned black male who devoted virtually his entire lifetime to altering his physical appearance through female hormone therapy, silicone injection, plastic surgery — and whatever else it took to make the credible illusion of a female. But Consuela never took the crucial final step of gender-changing surgery; for most of his life, he functioned as a person with both breasts and penis. In fact, advertising his special attributes, he managed to create a decent living as a nightclub performer and an aggressive hustler; a lot of men were reportedly intrigued by his peculiar combination of biological traits. Among docu’s most harrowing sequences are Consuela’s comments on how AIDS has not only ravaged his peers, but also destroyed the notion of self-worth and other values associated with transsexualism. The central figure comes across as a sensitive and witty person whose chief concern was to live with dignity and at peace with himself. Helmer Walsh, who has directed some impressive musicvideos, keeps his topic on a tight rein, never letting him digress from his focused concern, even when the remarks are entertaining in their own right. Consuela’s contributions while at his best — and worst — add considerable energy and humor to the film’s intimate, often moving portrait. In huge sections, Consuela, too weak to walk around, is seen lying in his bed. “Mirror, Mirror” doesn’t provide the light, entertaining look at drag queens and transsexuals that prevails in such films as “The Adventures of Priscilla, Queen of the Desert” and “To Wong Foo,” but it’s far more substantial, and often quite illuminating, in its observations about the day-to-day reality of a minority still misperceived by mainstream society.